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                            Clemson University
TigerPrints
	5-2008
Situational Constraints and Personality as Antecedents of Organizational Citizenship Behaviors
	Jay Steffensmeier
		Recommended Citation
TABLE OF CONTENTS
                        
Document Text Contents
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Clemson University
TigerPrints

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5-2008

Situational Constraints and Personality as
Antecedents of Organizational Citizenship
Behaviors
Jay Steffensmeier
Clemson University, [email protected]

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Dissertations. 217.
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Intellectance/Openness/Intellect (.33 to .69). Learning Approach/Openness/Intellect (.05

to .35).

The HPI consists of 206 items that are combined to produce the seven primary

scales and a validity scale. The HPI was untimed and completed via a web-based

questionnaire. The scale has shown to have adequate psychometric properties (Axford,

ranging between .70 (Interpersonal Sensitivity) and .89 (Adjustment). Average test-retest

reliability of .70 was measured with ranges from .57 (Interpersonal Sensitivity) to .79

(Learning Approach; Lobello, 2004).

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Table 2

Comparing the Five Factor Model of Personality to Hogan Personality Inventory Scales

and Definitions.

FFM Scale HPI Scale HPI Scale Definition (median r)
Adjustment Adjustment Degree to which one appears calm and

self-accepting. (.73)
Extraversion Ambition Degree to which one seems confident,

competitive, and energetic. (.56)
Sociability Degree to which one seems to need

and/or enjoy social interaction. (.62)
Agreeableness Interpersonal

Sensitivity
Degree to which one is seen as tactful
and socially sensitive. (.50)

Conscientiousness Prudence Degree to which one seems reliable,
conscientiousness, and dependable.
(.51)

Openness to
Experience

Intellectance Degree to which one is perceived as
bright and creative (.57)

Learning Approach Degree to which one seems to enjoy
education for its own sake. (.30)



















1 Median correlations between HPI scales and Five Factor Model from Hogan & Holland
(2003).

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Settoon, R. P., & Mossholder, K. W. (2002). Relationship quality and relationship

context as antecedents of person- and task-focused interpersonal citizenship

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Smith, P. C., Kendall, L. M., & Hulin, C. L. (1969). The Measurement of Satisfaction in

Work and Retirement. Chicago: Rand McNally.

Smith, C. A., Organ, D. W., & Near, J. P. (1983). Organizational citizenship behavior: Its

nature and antecedents. Journal of Applied Psychology, 68, 655-663.

Stone, E. F., & Hollenbeck, J. R. (1989). Clarifying some controversial issues

surrounding statistical procedures for detecting moderator variables: Empirical

evidence and related matters. Journal of Applied Psychology, 74, 3-10.

Tabachnik, B. G., & Fidell, L. S. (2001). Using Multivariate Statistics (4th ed.). Boston:

Allyn & Bacon.

Van Dyne, L., Cummings, L. L., & Parks, J. M. (1995). Extra-role behaviors: In pursuit

of construct and definitional clarity (A bridge over muddied waters). In L. L.

Cummings & B. M. Staw (Eds.), Research in Organizational Behavior, (Vol. 17,

pp. 215-285). Greenwich, CT: JAI Press.

Van Dyne, L., Graham, J. W., & Dienesch, R. M. (1994). Organizational citizenship

behavior: Construct redefinition, measurement, and validation. Academy of

Management Journal, 37, 765-802.

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